Below you can find details on the towns and cities the easyBus Manchester routes service.
Getting to Know Chester
There are few places in the country that conjure 'old-world charm' quite like Chester - one of Britain's finest heritage cities. It is a historical melting pot that boasts architectural and cultural treasures which continue to delight and enthral visitors, young and old.
The city is the best preserved walled city in England, with walls dating from the Roman occupation and there is no better way to soak up the city's character than taking the two mile walk along them. Some of the city's grandest sights include the Roman Amphitheatre and Chester Cathedral, and the picturesque city centre, with its Tudor-style timber frame buildings, lends the place a spellbinding charm.
Chester's rich blend of heritage and modern delights make it the perfect place to visit, whether you want to enjoy its museums, cruise down the river, or simply hit the vast range of shops for some gentle retail therapy.
Getting to Know Wrexham
Wrexham (Wrecsam) is a charming market town nestled between the Welsh mountains and the lower Dee Valley. The largest town in North Wales, Wrexham is the perfect location for the busy visitor, being only twenty minutes away from the beautiful Welsh hills, and close to numerous parks and historical sites such as the Pontcysyllte Aqueduct.
The town centre blends old and new in such a way that the town's character remains while still serving up an exciting and diverse range of shops, with the markets and arcades still prevalent.
The barracks for the Royal Denbighshire Militia on Regent Street, which was later to become Wrexham's police station, is now the Wrexham County Borough Museum. As well as two galleries devoted entirely to the town's history and its local communities, it is also home to the Royal Welch Fusiliers' archive, whose battalions were stationed there during the First World War. As well as official records, the archive also includes original handwritten documents from recognised members of the RWF, such as Robert Graves, JC Dunn, and Siegfried Sassoon.
Getting to Know Oswestry
Perched proudly on the border of Shropshire, the vibrant market town of Oswestry has long been a magnet for visitors. It's the ideal jumping-off point to begin exploring the breath-taking Welsh countryside, and discover its treasures, such as the stunning Pistyll Rhaeadr waterfall.
Oswestry is a town that is rightfully proud of its timeless character and rich history, and its past blends seamlessly with its modern shops and conveniences. That said, its heart lies with the rich tapestry of myths and legends that surround it, from the tales of King Arthur to the parade of rogues, heroes, poets and musicians that make up the town's colourful history.
With much to see and do, from the town's markets to the limestone cliffs at Llanymynech or the Oswestry Hill Fort, Oswestry offers something for everyone in an idyllic setting.
Getting to Know Shrewsbury
Not only is Shrewsbury the 8th happiest place to live in the UK, according to a recent vote, but it's also one of England's finest medieval towns. The town seems to have flowers in abundance, and they serve as splashes of colour over Shrewsbury's rich, historical canvas, enhancing its cobbled alleys, squares, and markets.
With over 600 listed buildings, there's little doubt Shrewsbury is one of the country's most impressive heritage towns, but among the spires, churches, and galleries are a number of independent shops that help make the town such an interesting place to visit.
Whether you want to immerse yourself in the quiet splendour of Shrewsbury Abbey or Shrewsbury Castle, or just fancy a relaxing river boat trip, this friendly place will offer you a warm welcome.
Getting to Know Telford
Known as the birthplace of industry, Telford is a thriving commercial town that lays close to the popular scenic tourist destination of Ironbridge Gorge - a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
This contemporary yet green town is a shopper's paradise that is not only jam-packed with shops and services, but notable attractions, from National Trust properties to award-winning golf courses and the Telford steam railway.
While Telford may be a vibrant, modern place, its surrounds boast historic market towns and awe-inspiring countryside, perfect for those who like to walk, ride, or explore and drink in the beauty of the Shropshire Hills.